Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 11, 1963 · Page 5
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 5

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 11, 1963
Page 5
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TUESDAY, JUNE 11, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE FIVE St. John's Grads Have Reunion at Carrollton CARROLLTON — Dr. P. A. Dailey spoke at the annual alumni banquet of St. John's School Sunday evening at Day's restaurant, with 152 graduates and guests present. The Rt. Rev. Msgr. Michael Enright of St. John's Church was toastmaster. Carl Carmody was elected president to succeed Ed Pohlman. Other officers elected were Walter Schmidt, vice president; Mrs. Leo Godar, secretary! Joe Cronin, treasurer. Honored were the eighth grade graduates of St. John's who graduated this year from the Carrollton Community Unit High School and the members of the 25-year class. Members of the 1938 class who were present were Mrs. Bernard Schroeder of Jerseyville, Francis Becker of Chandler, Ariz. Robert Cronln of Chicago, Miss Katherine Hartman and Mrs. L, A. Hardaway of Carrollton. Other special guests were Sister Robert Mary of Merrill, Wis., and her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Lukeman, Mrs. Paul A. Dailey and the Rev. Louis Schlangen, assistant pastor of St. John's Church. Following the banquet, program and business meeting the remainder of the evening was spent in dancin gut Robin Hood Country Club. Family Kuiiiiion CARROLLTON — For the first time since 1956 the three children of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Lukeman and their families were guests of their parents during the weekend. Sister Robert Mary, who is a medical technologist at Holy Cross Hospital in Merrill, Wis,, arrived Friday and will be a guest for two weeks of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. Robert Lukeman and family of Oklahoma City, Okla., will arrive Saturday to spend the weekend here and Dr. and Mrs. Shipman 4-H Club Plans tee Cream Social SHIPMAN - The Harmonette Girls 4-H club met Friday evening at the Community Cente and plans were made to sponsor home made ice cream social a the Community Center June 25 a 6:30 p,m. Demonstrations were given b Phyllis Bierman and Alic Randolph. The health lesson wa given by Margaret Atterberry. Af ter the meeting the club was join ed by members of the Boys 4-H club for a wiener roast. The lead ers, Mrs. Joseph Mutzbauer am Mrs. Paul Cox, were In charge ' Itome From Trip SHIPMAN — The Senior clas of Southwestern high school returned Friday from a class trip to Washington, D. C. The Shipman members of the class who went were Marsha Kay Halllday Clara Leefers, Edsall, Peggy Rita Fite, Haworth, Joyce Larry Rogers, James Richardson, Rich ard Piper, Glen Travers, Darry Pointer, Jack Mills and Mr. and Mrs. William Parmentier as chaperones. Busy Bee& SHIPMAN — The Piasa Busy Bees Girls 4-H club met Friday night at: the Walter Schaefei home. July 13 was set as the date for Achievement Day to be nek at the annex of the Piasa Methodist Church. A bake sale will be held in conjunction with the meeting. Vickie Blotna gave a demonstration and Sandra Duncan gave the safety lesson. Refreshments were served by Vickie and Stephanie Blotna. Leo Harrison and,children of Rye, W8O8 Meets and to spend several days at the SHIPMAN — "Biblical Founda- Lukeman home. tion of Missions" was the lesson given by Mrs. Floyd Darr at the Piasa WSCS meeting at the home of Mrs. Harold Wainwright Friday night. Members voted to buy a movie projector for the use of Bible School Under Way at Bunker Hill BUNKER HILL Thursday night will be parent's night at the Baptist Church as students of the vacation Bible school demonstrate what they've learned. The program will begin at 7:30 and will be followed by a tour of the classrooms where handwork and lesson material will be displayed. The average attendance for the first six days was 94, with a high of 103 pupils and teachers. Pupils will return on Friday for the closing session and to get their handwork projects. The Rev. and Mrs. Dan Zimmerman and family visited the classes on Monday and Tuesday. The Rev. and Mrs. Zimmerman spoke to each department on mis- sjons. BRUSSELS — TungsterrTsloTTe manufactured in a new Belgian plant near the coast. all organizations of the church. Mrs. Wainwright served refreshments. Plan Bible School At Bethalto Church BETHALTO — A two-week Bible school will be held at Bethalto Presbyterian' Church June 1728, Mrs. George Wulf, superintendent announced today. Mrs. Wulf said classes will begin at 9 a.m. daily and last for two and a half hours. Classes are being scheduled for those from kindergarten through juniors in high school, she said. At the close of the school on the 28th, Mrs. Wulf said, there will be a pot luck luncheon for students and teachers. Dutch tulip sales are rising. To Lead Special Evangelism at Cherry Baptist Evangelist Willis Lucas, studen Northern Baptist Seminary o Chicago, will lead in special evan WILLIS LUCAS ;elistic services at Cherry Streel Baptist Church Wednesday with ervices continuing nightly, 7:30 through June 16. The Rev. Lucas has conducted more than sixty evangelistic cam migns and assisted in Billy Gramm Chicago Crusade. These special services are be- ng sponsored by the youth of Cherry Street Church and mostly vill be geared to the interests of eenagers. War I Veterans Vote to Continue Decoration Day TheAlton Barracks of World Var 1 Veterans will attempt to ontinue Decoration Day ceremonies May 30 at Alton National emetery, it was decided at a meeting Sunday in the Steelwork- rs' Hall. The World War I group will resent the idea at the next Vet- •ans Memorial Council meeting. Many veteran groups had pro- osed dropping the Decoration ay Ceremonies, because of pool 1 ;tendance and the apparent lack '. interest. Cookies for AFB Members of the Woman's Mis- onary Society of Upper Alton aptist Church are to bring the ookies for Scott Air Force Base ospital to Peck Hall no later an 11:30 Wednesday morning, was announced today. Leaves Hospital JERSEYVILLE — Mrs. Leta unt was moved Monday from ur Saviour's Hospital at Jack- Dnville to Waters Nursing Home ere, where she will remain while ecovering from a hip fracture curred in a fall on Easter, then ill go to her home at 206 E. arpenter St. For Final Period AHS Honor Rolls Listed The high honor and honor lists of Alton Senior High School's second semester final grade card period were announced today by principal G. C. Davis. SENIORS HIGH HONOR - Boys: Jame t. Austwick, Dennis A. Brandt Thomas L. Cadwell, Mark A. Cart wright, Donald F. Christy, Larrj E. Cooke, James P. Crane, Geroge L. Fulkerson, J e f f r e y A. Gil t>ert, Charles M. Hacke, Alfrec W. Healy, Robert H. Jones, Bruce Klosterhoff, Donald M. McKen zie, Jerry E, Sims, Alfred J Smith, Stephen A. Taylor, Den nis G. Voumard, Harold W. Wag ner, Michael K. Wyatt. Girls: Patricia E. Arnold, Emi y A. Bardolph, Sheeley L. Boone A. Bunecky, Carolyn S Canham, Jane A. Fichtel, Yvonne Forbes, Jo^ce L. Garber, Jane A. Gormley, Janice M. Gosling Pamela J. Grosenheider, Linda Jenkins, Janet M. Keeling Joan M. Keiser, Gail E. Leding ham, Jean K. Lenhardt, Caro A. Miller, Nedra L. Patison, Eliz abelh P. Schulenburg, Susan E Webb, Marilyn Wiegand, Carole A. Williams, Patricia H. Young. HONOR ed, David - Boys: Fred D. All A. Beatty, Carl D Belcher, Robert W. Boedeker Philip J. Bohn, John T. Boschert Dale N. Bower, Goerge C. Campbell, Robert W. Cavasher, David C. Chester, Richard K. Clark Earl Dancy, Ralph J. Davis, John Ditterline, Samuel S. Duffey, William R. Edmiston, Clarence Ellis Jr., William C. Evers, Dan el L. Gantz, Roger A. George- ivitz, Gary D. Halford, Geoffrey j. Harris, Richard iary 0. Hickerson, •topper. Tommy .P Jones, J. Harting, Michael W. Charles B. ,aMarsh, Charles T. Lambie, Dale Lockard, James R. Mc- Conanthy, Pennington McGee, Darrell H. May, Patrick Merkle, iVilliam J Meyers, David D. Miler, James D. Minsker, Javier ?elaez, (Walter) Dale Raymond, ohn A. Rogers, Kenneth Rosen- erg, James B. Rugh, Wally M. hearburn, Jo Sorvig. HONOR — Girls: Sharon K. ^dair, Karen A. Bedwill, Katheen S. Bell, Judith K. Buffing- on, Sandra V. Camp, Carol M. Carlton, Cheryl Cockrell, Terrah Daech, Lura L. Davis, Jeanine A. Dugge, Elizabeth A. Dunton, Patricia A. Edwards, Roerta J. Edwards, Janet K. Faan, Roberta S. • Ghent, Rebecca . Gillard, Katherine A. Grady, irginia J. Graul, JoAnn Hair, haron L. Hall, Linda S. Hard- vick, Nancy J. Harris, Judith A. leavner, Katherine E. Heitz, tortha S. Heuer, June M. Hughon, Janeen K. Jamison, Sharon . Kimbro. Donetta Knight, Betty L. Le- naslus, Barbara L. Logan, Jessie Lyon, Sue A. McClintock, Rosemarie Maneke, Freddie L. Marn, Helen J. Martin, Kathryn A. lartin, Michele L. Milh'ldn, Emi- Springfield Picture New Chief for State High Court lie S. Monical, Claudia J. Mor row, Sharon K. Orrill, Elizabet E. Oswalt, Sandra E. Pelot. Mar jorie S. Peters, Kerren A. Pe terson, Bonnie L. Powers, Elois E. Rathbone, Gloria S. Rek Jacqueline A. Richey, Mary A Rizzotto, Mary A. Robley, Nancj J. Schneider, Carolyn M. Seiler Linda L. Sheary, Joy J. Shoemak er, Rita Shoemaker, Trudy Stil well, Nancy Sunderland, Barbara K. Tuetken, Rose Mary VanZandt Mrgaret Via, Linda Watkins, Di anna J. Weslick, Barbara A While, Rosemary Whittleman, Su san I. Wille; JUNIORS HIGH HONOR — Boys: Stephen W. Blakely, David K. Brewer William D. Ehlert, Paul A. Forb es, W. Thomas Groves, D. Gillard, Gordon B. Richard E. Hibbs. Darrel Haxel Martin By DON R. CIIAMRKRLAIN Telegraph Correspondent SPRINGFIELD, 111., (Special — A new chief justice will take over the helm of the Stale Supreme Court when the tribunal convenes its 19(53-64 term here Sept. 9. H» is Justice Ray I. Klingbiel, East Moline, and IK; will replace Justice Roy F. Solfisburg, Aurora, who concludes a one-year rotation term on that date. But still to Ix- decided however, is the question "Who will be the chief justice under judicial reform?" Justice Klingbiel who had a one-year term as ii'hicf justice in ]956-57 will serve the remaining four months of this year. But on Jan. 1, 19(M, when the new judicial articlo, voted into ihe state constitution in November, lust year, goes into effect a new chief justice will tage over for three years. The Justices will decide among themselves who will get the post. Speculation gives no indication of who will wear the honor but whoever it is, he will face a herculean task in administering the new court system, subject to agreement by his six fellow justices. Had the annual procedure of rotating chief Justices on a seniority basis continued, Justice Byron 0. House, Nashville, would have been the next in line to Klingbiel to serve in 19(!4-<>5. Other MtMiibon* Other members of the high court are Justices Joseph E. Dally, Peoria; Walter V. Schaefer, Lake Bluff; Hurry B. Hershey, Taylorville; and Robert C. Underwood, Bloomington. Justices receive an annual salary of $30,000 except for Justice Daily who gets only $24,- 000 because of his earlier election. However, he will be blanketed in at the $30,000 level under the new judicial article. Justice Klingbiel has been on the supreme court since 1953 when hewas named at a special election to serve out the remainder of the term of the late Albert M. Crampton, Moline. Klingbiel is an old time friend ancl political crony of Secretary of State Charles F. Carpentier, East Moline. Klingbiel'a public service career following 1 hat of Carpentier's into such offices as Ihe East Moline city council and mayor of Moline, when their paths divided. Klingbiel going Jo judicial success and Carpentier to state legislature and state office fame. Carpentier went on to represent the 33rd Senate District (Mercer, Henderson ancl Rock Island counties) for 14 years, then won election to the office of Secretary of State in 1952, and re-election in ]95(i and I960, th& only Republican to win in 1960 for state office. The Secretary has not announced, but he is reliably reported to be ready to declare his candidacy for Republican governor for 1964 at East Moline in August. Good Ohimce to Remain Klingbiel has a long judicial and administrative background of experience which could stand him in good stead should he be voted by his colleagues to remain on as chief justice for another three years where he would have the burden of administering the new judicial article which revamps the state's court system. A practicing lawyer after serving as mayor he was twice elected a circuit judge for Rock Island county. He was re-elected to a full nine year term to the supreme 1957. William D. Stiehl, Belleville attorney, is getting some Springfield mention for Republican attorney general. His name was circulated here last month by a fellow attorney and the GOP state committeeman for the St. Clair- Madison county area — James VV. McRoberts, East St. Louis. Another who gets more mention for both attorney general and for lieutenant governor is State Rep. Ralph T. Smith, (R-Alton) who admits he has been approached on both. t R. Huerner, Peter Komlos, John T. Kreid, Nelson L. Ledbetter Darrell L. McGibany, Richard Schoeffel, Gary A. Thompson David L. Webb. Girls: Bonita Ailgeyer, Mary H Anschuetz, Glenda. K. Blankenship Mary L. Clark, Gwendolyn A Crouch, Diana Edwards, Carol S Emerick, Gail Judy, Lois J. Ket chum, Virginia L. Luster, Mi chaele S. N. Moore, Ramarrah A. Moore, Lillian L. Purdy, Gay Schneider, Diana Simpson, Mari lyn Smith, Karen S. Vesely, Car la J. Vinyard, Donna K. Wilson Linda K. Withers, Jean M. Zim merman. HONOR — Boys: Darryl G Amschler, Richard T. Aulabaugh Joseph A. Bacus, Stuart E. Ben netl, Paul M. Bierbaum, William H. Bierbaum, Michael J. Boede ker, Paul L. Burkhart III, Cort ey H. Burroughs, Gary N. Camp bell, Gregory A. Campbell, Ron aid D. Davis, Michael G. Gallup Richard L. Ghent, Walter Greg ory, Gregory A. Hacke, Carl Ham berg, Dennis L. Hamby, Terry E. Harris, Thomas L. Harris, Don aid H. Huebener, John B. Hull Chester M. Jenkins, Stephen P Xovic, Michael E. Laux, Michaei J. McKee, James E. Manns, Paul D. Marshall, Nelson Metz, David W. Miles, John R. Miller, Marvin W. Miller, Jack E. Montgomery, .,ee A. Moore, Marion G. Perica, Thomas J. Renken, William D. Riley, Clifford Sanders, Larry Scroggins, Frank Sibley, Roger Simon, Earl D. Steele, David L. Watkins, Albert F. Weirich, Mark T. Whiteside, August Yount. HONOR — Girls: Mary H. Barsy, Linda M. Breuchaud, Sharon A. Calame, Ora Ann Childers, Jacqueline K. Churchill, Barbar. S. Colaw, Anne L. Collins, Karen R. Coombs, Mary M. Cousley, Carolyn Craig, Glenda S, Jreal, Susan Flenner, Charlene A. Fowler, Eileen L. Freeman Karen E. Gill, Geraldine Grable, Karen S. Greene, Donna M. Ham- Iton, Diane K. Handler, Joann 1. Handler, Carol A. Hannebaum, Jeanne M. Hinderhan, Sally A. iolloway, Jessica M. Jemison, ertrude E. Johnson, Mary A. Jones, Joyce A. Kirsch, Marsha A. ,ahey, Joyce N. Lamken, San- Ira K.. Leach, Peggy S. Lewis. Janice K. Lingle, Mary L. Litle, Delores J. Manda, Gloria J. Vlarkham, Linda L. Maxeiner, Irene Naujokas, Kathleen C. O'Donnell, Nancy J. Parish, Beverly S. Patchet, Phyllis Elieen Paul. Shonna K. Perkins, Jane L. Redd, Judith M. Rowden, Marilyn Sass, Marilyn Schwartz, Chloe A. Sellier, Gail Siegrist, Ann Skinner, Sharon Smith, Betty M. Stiritz, Elizabeth Sunderland, Judith Sweeney, Anne L. Titus, Margar- et A. Turley, Eva J. Wagner, Karen S. Walker. Susan C. Walker, Kathleen M. Watrous. Donna P. Wells, Ellen L. Whited, Dianne L. Wickenhauser, Susan M. Wills. SOPHOMORES HIGH HONOR — Boys: Stephen D. Dunnagan, Herschel L. Ele, Stephen E. Feldman, Jan M. Friedman, Alfred N. Harney, Timothy L. Heil, John L. Hessel, Robert N. Horn, Philip S. Huber, David L. Joehl, Michael Q. Jones, Tom J. Kennety, (John) David Knottnerus, Robert E. Koch, Laurence R. McAneny, Larry R. Mills, David L. Oliver, David L. Ostendorf, (Paul) Edward Pod- horn, Richard H. Schulte, Paul M. Stifel, Allen H. Williams. Girls: Katherine J. Chambers, Marlene K. Cox, Marion R. Foster, Judith L. Gadel, Susan M. Gray, Toi L. Griffin, Janet K. Hicks, Gladys Levis, Mary A, Maguire, Donna M. Miller, Donna J. Reid, Mary J. Richnak, Gayl L. Rummerfield, Donna K. Voumard, Sandra K. Widenhoefer, Judith L. Wiebmer. HONOR — Boys: Ronnie M Abner, Wayne L. Austene, James K. Bailey, Larry W. Barnett, Ste phen D. Batson, Dennis M. Bel cher, Charles H. Biggs, Peter M. Brown, Orrin 0. Childers Marion L. Clafk, William F. Con ner, Ronnie F. Cox, Ronald L Crowson, Stephen A. Darr, Rich ard W. DeJarnett, George L. Dix on, John S. Dolan, James R Duckels, James A. Duffey, John P. Fillop, Gary J. Goehl, Pau W. Gustine, Tony Ham, Thomas L Hand, Edward S. Hanudel, Davic R. Hardwick, Kenneth L. H i s e Wilbur D. Hughes, Stephen J, Katz, Franklin D. Ketchum, Larry K. Kolesa, Edward F. Kozicky Allen W. Lahr, Eugene C. Lewis Don L. Miller, Thomas E. Mit- helt, Kenneth A. Northcut, Phil ip E. Paeltz, John A. Penning, Thomas T. Reid, Benjamin L Roberts, Leonard W. Schildroth, Stephen Schoene, Robert W. Schrimpf, William N. Schumaker, Ronald D. Severe, Michael P. Sheary, Thomas D. Sims, Michael J. Waide, Roger D. Watkins, Andrew C. Wilks, James C. Yeager, Richard L. Yinger. HONOR — Girls: Jane E. Adair, Cathy J. Afflack, Gayle D. Aula- )augh, Donna R. Bergstrom, Cyn- hia S. Black, Ellen J. Boschert, Sherry L. Brown, Ruth A. Brace, Susan A. Bruce, Sharon A. Capps, Susan V. Carter, Marilyn K. Colins, Jane E. Cook, Nancy A. Cor- oin, Constance L. Cronk, Karen E. Dowland, Nancy J. Erwin Sharon R. Fansler, Susan K Fields, Janice K. Fleming, Delia J. Fazier, Rebecca L. Fulkerson, Nancy J. Gilleland, Danee 1,. Golliday, Gretchen G. Grand :ield, Carol L. Griffin, Janice M. 3reenwall, Linda M. Hicks, Paricia G. Hicks, Vicky S. Johns, Ruby Jones, Donna L. Kennedy. Roberta C. King, Wanda L. Kreider, Sandra J. LaMarsh, Panela K. Lawless, (Genevieve) Sue Laylon, Leah H. Lewis, Cheryl A. Luster, Pamela A. McClain, .inda A. Mackenroth, Diane J. Vlalone, Vicky J. Markel, Sandra Middleton, Linda M. Mills, Margaret M. Monical, Jane A. Julvill, Diane K. O'Neal, Kami /. Poppe, Diane T. Powell, Glen- la D. Pruiett, Betty J. Ray, Bevrly A. Roe, Sharon A. Schu- liardt, Lynda D. Schwegel, Carol Stutz, Christina L. Thomasson, 4renda A. Todd, Margie L. Var- er, Julie A. Vieth, Sonia L. Wai- Nothing New Greenfield School Bond Vote Set for Saturday, June 22 Seen for Test Talks i By .JAMKS MAR LOW | Assooiatod TTPSS Nous Analyst I WASHINGTON Wi — President j Kennedy's latest move to pet Rus- j sian agreement on a nuclear test I ban. unless he knows something he hasn't revealed, isn't much different from past efforts and prob-1 ably won't accomplish any more. Before he talked Monday in the bright sun at American University's commencement exercises, White House aides had given the speech a big buildup. They said it would be a major foreign policy statement. They gave it an air of mystery by refusing to indicate beforehand what it was about. The talk, as it turned out, might be considered major. But, because of the history behind it, there was no need for the buildup. Kennedy announced two things: (1) new discussions with Russia on a test ban would begin won in Moscow; and (2) this country won't test in the atmosphere if others don't. Discussions with the Russians on a test ban have been going on five years with so many breaks and new starts they look like a travesty on the art of discussion. But Kennedy said the new talks —which begin in mid-July—will be "looking toward early agreement on a comprehensive test ban." Many things may be read into the way Kennedy made the announcement, and the nature of it. For instance, that the talks will (or won't) strengthen Premier Khrushchev's hand in his upcoming meeting with his Red Chinese critics. For the past five years the biggest stumbling block to a test ban agreement has been Moscow's refusal to permit foreign inspectors inside the Soviet Union to check against cheating in underground tests. The United States has insisted on them, taking the position that while tests in the atmosphere are- relatively easy to detect, there would be no certain way without inspection to distinguish between an earthquake and an underground nuclear blast. Early last January Khrushchev made a concession: he would agree to permit up to three onsite inspections inside the Soviet Union. Very quickly, as a gesture of good will, Kennedy suspended U.S. underground tests. That was last January. But nothing happened. The United States wouldn't agree to less than seven inspections. Last May 25 Kennedy was saying "we will know by the end of summer" whether there is any hope of agreement. Then on May 31 he and British Prime Minister Harold Macmillan wrote Khrushchev, proposing a new opening toward agreement. Khrushchev agreed to a meeting next month between some of his people and representatives of Kennedy and Macmillan. And Kennedy, who made a goodwill gesture in January by suspending underground tests, made another. This time he has said the United States won't test in the atmos- One of Five 70-Year Grads Of Princeton CARLINVTLLE — Seventy years ago this weekend a class of 200 graduated from Princeton College, Princeton University. Only five of the class remain, one of them being Dr. William Mestrezat Hudson, president emeritus of Blackburn College. This morning Dr. Hudson left for Princeton, N.J., for the 70th anniversary of his graduation. He and his four classmates will lead the alumni procession in horse drawn surry with a fringed top. One fellow graduate, Dr. Hudson says, was Booth Tarkington, the author. Another was Jesse Benedict Carter, who became the head of the Latin School in Rome, Italy. One of Dr. Hudson's professors was Woodrow Wilson, who later was elected President of the United States. Of the five remaining members of the class of 1893 three are retired ministers, one a retired civil engineer and one is still a practicing attorney, said Dr. Hudson. Dr. Hudson will spend two weeks in Mew Jersey with his daughter, Mrs. Leslie Meyer, and then fly to California to visit another daughter, Mrs. Florence Gallaway. He plans to return to Carlinville about July 1. Hartford Man Home on Leave HARTFORD — Paul Caldwell of the U. S. Air Force has just received promotion to airman first class, and is spending leave with liis parents, Mr .and Mrs. Randall Caldwell of E. Forest street. Caldwell will be stationed at Larson Air Force Base in Washington. To Be Graduated HARTFORD - Mr. and Mrs. Dick Blackard and children, Barbara and Bruce, will attend the commencement program of Southern Illinois University June 14 on the Edwardsville Campus. Mr. Blackard will receive a degree in business administration. He has already accepted employment wtih the university in the purchasing department in Edwardsville. er, Sharon M. Wilson, Janis M. Wiseman. J & A Springman HAS LAWNBOY Power Mowers Godfrey. 111. Pll. 46S-3431 «••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••*TOO MANY BILLS? If you are unable to pay your payments, debts, or bills when due, arrange payments you can now afford r». gardlass of how much or how many you owe. ONE PLACE TO PAY NOT A LOAN COMPANY See or Call ALTON BUDGET PLAN Bonded and Lloeiued. 800 RIDGE PHONE HO 5- phere unless others do. But all this is pretty much a replay of what Kennedy and Macmillan did last August to try to win Khrushchev over. GREENFIELD — The Board of ^duration. Greenfield Community Unit District No. 10. has called an election for Saturday, June 22. to submit to the voters t\vn propositions. The first will ask for approval of a $398,000 building toncl issue to erect and equip an add it to the present elementary school building and to erert and equip a new building containing facilities for agriculture, industrial arts, music, physical ed- ucaton and academic classrooms The second proposition will seek an increase in the annual tax rate for educational purposes from 1.25 per cent to 1.40 per cent upon all taxable property in the District. The board's decision to call this election resulted from a recommendation made by a citizen's committee which pesented petitions signed by over 800 voters in the Greenfield Community Unit District requesting this action be taken. The following polling places have been designated by the Greenfield Board of Education. In Athensville, Town Hall; in Greenfield, Fire Station; in Rock- fa r i d g e, Town Hall; and in Wrights, Town Hall. Polls will open at noon and close at 7 p.m. Now Contact Lenses For Chicken Wear SANTA ROSA, Calif. CAPi-A Santa Rosa inventor wants chickens to see red and to do the job he has developed contact lenses that a chicken can wear permanently. A. W. Schriner said he noticed chickens with cataracts were better behaved than others and their egg production was good. He hit on a red plastic contrivance to distort the vision of healthy chickens. Schriner says since everything the chicken sees is red, bleeding injuries do not attract it and cannibalism is prevented; the birds no longer fight; they stop chickens from picking over their food and wasting it and they reduce emotional stresses and egg breakage. Austria Continues Policies VIENNA —The Austrian government is reported likely to continue its trade liberalization policy. CAUOU5ES To relievo callouses, burning, tenderness on bottom of feet and remove callouses—ask for these soothing, cushioning padsi WE OFFER OUR APOLOGIES Due to the welcome and unprecedented crowds attending our GOING OUT OF BUSINESS SALE Permit No. 2 much of our merchandise became disarranged from the thousands of shoppers. We have now re-arranged all stocks so that you may find the bargains much quicker. All apparel is now back in apple pie order. SAVE AS MUCH AS ON MEN'S—WOMEN'S—CHILDREN'S SPRING—SUMMER—FALL—WINTER CLOTHING and SHOES BUY FOR CASH Bring yourself up to date behind the wheel! List all the things you've ever wanted in a motor car. Then check them off behind the wheel of a Cadillac. You'll find that the Cadillac scores some points of superiority you probably didn't even think of. Come in and learn all that's new! JJept. or VISIT TOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZED DEALER LEE KLEIN CADILLAC, Inc. 1610 E. BROADWAY • HO 5-3534 Star? Shopper's Charge OPEN DAILY 9 to 9 IN MONTICELLO PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER

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